[The following article is from Dayak Daily and we have no way to find out its authentication, please read it with a pinch of salt and refer to Dayak Daily for more details.]
By Lian Cheng KUCHING, Dec 18:
Former Padungan assemblyman Dominique Ng says the legal team that he has assembled to reclaim Sarawak’s rights under the Malaysia Agreement 1963 (MA63) will bring the case to court next year. He said the team has 12 lawyers, thus far.
Nowadays frogs jumping is common in Malaysia especially when "political climate" is favourable for such activity.
If Dr. M would like to see to it that Bersatu represention in PH is influential enough so as to be a decision maker the increase in number of minister of parliament is essential.
The easy way out is to get friendly minister of Parliament to jump over from other political party. Hence, such speculation by unknown person spark social viral of frog jumping news.
Comment: What the peoples of Sarawak and Sabah want is full restoration of Malaysia Agreement 1963 via cancelling or voiding laws, rules and ACTS that were passed in parliament which were with the intention to restrict and nullify the full power of Malaysia Agreement 1963. Malaysia Agreement 1963 is the foundation of Formation Of Malaysia therefore any intention to restrict and nullify it has rocked the very foundation of Malaysia causing separation of Sarawak and Sabah from Malaysia
Association of Churches in Sarawak (ACS) wants the federal government to stop using public servants or teachers to carry out any form of Islamisation in Sabah and Sarawak. It also urged Putrajaya to honour their promises and undertakings of religious freedom and Borneanisation of the public service as safeguarded in the Malaysia Agreement 1963 (MA63), the Inter-Governmental Committee (IGC) Report 1962 and the Federal Constitution.
Still unclear about what’s in the agreement? We’ve broken it down for you.
1. Unlike Malaysian laws, MA63 cannot be changed in the Malaysian Parliament This is because the MA63 is an international treaty, and not a piece of law legislated by the parliament. The only way the terms within MA63 can be amended is for all the signatory parties to sit down together as peers and amend it. In practice this would mean Sabah, Sarawak, the federal government and the United Kingdom would have to sit together and reegotiate the terms in order to change it.